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Wellesley College News 

Entered at the Post Office in Wellesley, Mass., Branch Boston Post Office, as second-class matter. 


WELLESLEY, MAY 11, 1916. 

NO. 2s. 


Thursday, May u, 8.00 P.M. The Hani. Mr. 

Gustav Frohman will present the "Life of 

Shakespeare" in moving pictures. 
Friday, May 12, 4.15 P.M. Billings Hall. Address 

by Miss Louise Hodgkins on "Shakespeare 

in Every-day Life." 

8.00 P.M., Billings Hall. Elocution recital by 

Miss Edith Wynne Matthison. 
Sunday, May 14. Houghton Memorial Chapel. 

11.00 A.M., Dr. William Guthrie of New York 


7.00 P.M. Special Music. 
Tuesday, May 16, Billings Hall. Shakespeare 

Recital by Miss Wheeler and Mr. Macdougall. 
Wednesday, May 17. Christian Association meet- 
ings. 7.15 P.M., Billings Hall. Leader: Regine 

Kronacher, 1916. 

St. Andrew's Church. Leader: Rebecca 

Meaker, 1916. 
Thursday, May 18. 7.45 P.M. Lecture on "Art 

and Romanticism" by Dr. Kueffner, under the 

auspices of the German Department. 




Uniqueness was a particular characteristic of 
1916's May Day. In the first place, it was the 
privilege of this year's Seniors, at 5.30 on Saturday 
morning, to introduce Tower Court to the tradi- 
tional ceremonies of May Day morning. Doubtless 
that dignified edifice was quite as unable to recog- 
nize its Senior occupants and their classmates 
when they appeared in ragged and bedraggled garb, 
with mops, brooms and buckets in hand, to scrub 
its walls and steps, as were the Freshmen when 
they arrived on the scene a little after 6 to sing their 
May Day song and present their flowers. 

When "Becky" Meaker had accepted their 
huge wreath of red roses with a speech appropriate- 
ly accompanied by flourishes of a scrubbing brush, 
and the rest of the scrub women had given a final 
swipe to the steps, the court was cleared, even of 
'16's goat which '17 "had" in the most literal 
sense of the word that morning for the Seniors' 
presentation of "Cinderella, a Greek tragedy in Three 
Acts." Here the three lower classes witnessed some 
clever take-offs of themselves. They were intro- 
duced to a tragic chorus of Freshmen, listened to the 
three haughty sisters of the fairy tale who strangely 
resembled "Skiz" Ladd, "Potter," and "Dot" 
Spellissey, discuss '17's election difficulties and saw 
Cinderella, "who was Timmie, too," captured by 
1919, but rescued in a clothes-basket chariot by 
her fairy-godmother, who gives her permission to 
stay out until 9.45 P.M. In Act II, Timmie in the 
excitement of a Forum, forgets this condition and 
fleeing as a 9.45 bell rings, loses her shoe. Finally, 
"Becky" Meaker, the Prince who had been pre- 
siding at the Forum, comes in search of the shoe's 
owner. The haughty Juniors, addicted to the use 
of ground grippers, cannot wear it, and the tragedy, 
strange to say, ends happily for "Timmie" and 
" Becky," who are pelted with lemons by the jealous 
Juniors. In the middle of the third act, the rain, 
which had threatened all morning, commenced, 
but the actors played bravely on to the end and the 
mock tragedy with its clever hits and local color 
was received with undampened ardor. 

The rain was the cause of the second unique 
feature of May Day — the omission of the hoop 
rolling and the formation of the numerals. 1919 
breakfasted under umbrellas on the green and then 
sought shelter at Tower Court where many studetits 

and their guests were consoling themselves by 

Before noon the sun had appeared and festivities 
commenced again. About 1 o'clock another un- 
expected event happened when 1918, at last suc- 
cessful in "putting one over on the Freshmen,", 
paraded the village, their whistles loudly acclaim- 
ing their arrival, with the costume which Alice 
Clough was to have worn as May Queen, borne 
aloft at the head of their column. At 2.30 on the 
green occurred one of the cleverest stunts of the 
day, when a baseball game, minus balls and bats, was 
played by the Bugs of Nutville vs. the Nuts of Bug- 
ville. Mock horse races were another humorous 

The traditional May Day festivities this year 
very naturally adapted themselves as a part of the 
Shakespearean celebration. Not only were there 
many Elizabethan lords, ladies and youths among 
the little modern children playing at London 
Bridge or dancing to the music of the hurdy-gurdy, 
but Alice Clough herself, Queen of the May, ap- 
peared as a peasant maiden of Shakespeare's day, 
escorted by peasant boys and girls, and was crowned 
by Rebecca Meaker, the King of the May, as a 
page of the Lord of Tower Court. As the Queen 
and King, showered with brilliant confetti, led the 
long grand march around the green, judges chose 
those most effectively costumed for the May Pole 

Never had the green been gayer than it appeared 
on Saturday- afternoon with its dancing, its games, 
its ice-cream booth, its hurdy-gurdy, its May 
Poles and its costumes of rainbow colors. 1917 s 
lemon tree, which under '16's tender care had blos- 
somed forth with the most gorgeous of red roses, 
added a particularly festive, vet historic touch to 
the scene. 

In the evening came step singing. 1918's crew 
song was received with great enthusiasm, as it well 
deserved to be, and then the day was ended with 
dancing at three of the society houses, Agora, 
Tan Zeta Epsilon and Zeta Alpha. 

The postponed morning festivities took place 
Monday morning, when the Seniors rolled their 
hoops down the hill as usual, forming in line while the 
other classes marched between their ranks into 
chapel. The numerals were formed, though some 
distress was caused by the appearance of a large 
sign at the top of the hill announcing that it was 
"Only sweet sixteen, but on the downward slope." 
Then the Freshmen presented red roses to the 
Seniors as they walked single file across a little 
bridge on Longfellow Pond, and May Day was over. 


On Friday evening, May 5, the Wellesley College 
Symphony Orchestra, which is now in its" tenth 
season, had its annual concert in Billings Hall 
before a large audience. Mr. Albert T. Foster of 
the Department of Music conducted the orchestra, 
which is made up of both faculty and student 
members. The orchestra was assisted by Miss 
Irma E. Clarke, Mr. Albert M. Kanrick, Mr. Frank 
Porter, Mr. C. C. Samuels, Mr. S. Burns, Mr. 
P. C. Fischer, Mr. W. A. dishing and Mr. A. 

Miss Margaret Dickey Griffin, 1915, played one 
of her own compositions, "The Vision of Sir Laun- 
fal." The College choir sang twice (luring the eve- 
ning. The program was as follows: 

I. Symphony, No. 1 in E flat Haydn 

Finale: Allegro con spirito. 

II. Vision of Sir Launfal, Margaret Dickej Griffin, 

Choir with pianoforte accompaniment. 

III. Capriccio Brilliant, Op. 22 Mendelssohn 

For pianoforte with orchestral accompainment. 

Miss Eleanor Tyler, 1916, soloist. 

IV. Fn Badinant d' Ambrosio 

Orientale Cui 

March Coronation Meyerbeer 

V. Rene the king (final chorus). . . .Henry Smart 

Choir and Orchestra. 
The concert was in many respects the best one 
that the orchestra has ever given. 


The student body came out en masse, Tuesday 
evening, May 9, for Competition singing on the 
chapel steps. 191 7 opened the competition, fol- 
lowed by 1918, 1919, and 1916. The songs used 
this year were "Alma Mater," "The Sign of the 
Fair," an extremely clever Wellesley song, which 
we are happy to have revived, and the lour original 
class songs. 

The judge was Professor II. I). Sleeper of Smith 
College, who teased us a little by telling jokes and 
talking to us before announcing the winners. I he 
prizes, which, this year, were donated by Mrs. 
Edwin Farnham Greene, were awarded from the 
steps. The Junior and Senior songs were both 
thought clever enough to share the song prize, 
which delighted everyone. 1916 was given the 
prize for singing, because, Professor Sleeper said, 
of their enunciation, precision, excellent tone 
quality, and part singing. 

A great deal of credit is due to the four song 
leaders, Hazel Watts, 1916, Elizabeth P. Hill, 
1917, Bess Whitmarsh, 1918, and Elizabeth King, 
1919. The number of song practises had been 
limited this year, and as a result the work has been 
less tedious and every bit as satisfactory. 1916's 
song, "Wellesley Conversation," was written by 
Angeline Loveland, Helen Gehris, Hazel Watts and 
Eleanor Tyler. 19 17's song, "Wellesley Bells." was 
written by Martha Parsons, Buena Avers, Anna 
Mantz and Dorothy Coker. 


Under the direction of the College Settlements 
Association, some of the young people connected 
with the Denison Settlement House, presented three 
short plays at the Barn, last Friday evening. 

The plays were coached by F. Lyman Clark, 
and the scenery managed by Martha Jane Judson> 
1918. The program was as follows: 

"The Flower of Yedda," a one-act play laid in 
Japan, was very creditably acted by lour ot the 
young people who have performed before at Den- 
ison House. The second number, a dance pan- 
tomime, was done with great skill and control by 
the young dancers. The figures were extremely 
complicated, but they were executed with a grace 
and spontaneity which was very unusual, and which 
was greatly appreciated by the Barn audience. 
The third number, a translation of "Quingove," 
was given with a well-acted and powerful interpre- 
tation of the character of the rebel poet and song- 
ster. Louis XI, the mooch and suspicious king ol 
France, was also excellently acted. 


Boarb of Ebitors 


"*Hn&er0ra&uate Department 

Helen P. McMillin, 1917, Editor-in-Chief 
Marjorie Turner, 1917, Associate Editor 

Helen Augur, 1917 Helen Santmyer, 1918 

Barbara French, 1917 Louise Stockbridge, 191S 

Katherine Donovan. 1918 Dorothy Greene, 1918 

Rose Phelps, 1919 

(Bra&uate Department 

Elizabeth W. Manwaring, Editor 

Cazenove Hall, Wellesley, Mass. 


Elisabeth Patch, 1916, Manager 

Marie Goler, 1917 I Assistant 

Margaret N. Johnson, 1917 ) Business Managers 
Sophie Meyer, 1917, Subscription Manager 

Margaret Miller, 1918, Assistant Subscription Manager 
Bertha M. Beckford, Advertising Manager. 

p>UBLISHED weekly during the college year by a board of students of Wellesley College. Subscription, two dollars per 
annum in advance: ten cents extra for mailing. Single copies of the weekly number ten cents each, twenty cents for the 
Magazine number. All literary contributions should be addressed to Miss Helen McMillin. All business communications should 
be sent to "College News Office," Wellesley College, Wellesley, Mass. Subscriptions should be sent to Miss Sophie Me>er. 
Wellesley College. All Alumnsc news should be sent to Miss Elizabeth W. Manwaring, Cazenove Hall, Wellesley, Mass. 

•JDSEY & CO., 



The plans for the Student Alumnae Building have 
been laid before the undergraduate body at an 
open forum. There are two kinds of interest which 
may be excited at the prospect of raising a new 
fund — the enthusiasm of a public-spirited, com- 
munity-at-large person, and the personal interest 
of one who, for selfish reasons, would like to see such 
a building in Wellesley. Whichever kind of inter- 
est is aroused in you, please do not let it flag on ac- 
count of its being either kind. In fact, a personal- 
ly interested person is of just as much value in rais- 
ing the money as a public minded one. 1916, just 
about to become alumnae, you certainly want a 
beautiful building to come back to, when you re- 
visit Wellesley. 1917 hasn't the proximity of 
the metamorphosis about to happen to 19 16 to 
give any particular color to the "Wellesley dream," 
nor has it anything but a remote possibility of the 
building's materializing within its college lifetime, 
to arouse much selfish enthusiasm, so you will have 
to be the ideal interested-in-the-good-of-the-College 
class, and work your very hardest to show how un- 
selfish you can be. Virtue will be its own reward, 
for you certainly will enjoy soon the advantages of 
the building. 1918 and 1919, it is for you, however, 
that actual use of such a building is possible. 
Wouldn't it be an honor, 1918, to be the first class 
to graduate from the New Student Alumnae Build- 
ing: Wouldn't you enjoy commencement more in 
a big, new, well-ventilated auditorium, with slanted 
floors and good acoustics than in a warm, oxer- 
crowded and level-floored chapel? Wouldn't the 
prospects of the centering of Wellesley's social life 
and Barn dramatics in a building well-suited for 
a< ling and hearing enchant you to go to great ex- 
tremes to raise the fund? 1919 has all these pleas- 
ant prospects in view with one year more to enjoy 
them in — and so from the last two classes, everyone 
expects the most support. But whatever views you 
have about the choice of site or of the "element" 
mosl necessary or whatever prospects you have of 
personal.) enjoying the building, put aside all dif- 
ferences and put your shoulder to the wheel. We 
are all well-trained by this time, in ion, 
and in laying by the stray penny let us see how 
many stray pennies we ran lead in the right direc- 
tion, and I'm 1 1 ic, liccome useful members of a large 
community horde. 


th< fire, we have pride.] ourselve on our 

iderful eii control; and ily when the 

tie, Well- ]■ . ;tud< ni i proved them el 1 < 

abletomeel it. Bui in om ordinary, every-day life, 

ing in i M i ..n u., I, a hundred 

losi "'ir temper over low marl 

ar. nol 1 id" for it. 

1 attempt 

ep 1 opiously into our 

1'ill" I I. I ., .'.lien the 

ong. If v.. nol twentieth 

! ' omen and veil "eman ipated," 
'uld i.e held up as example ol the e\ il of edu 

n -'I. grandmothers 

■ it was because theii triving for educa 

tion made them tired and nervous. But few of us 
work ourselves to death! And then, besides, when 
we are home we act like perfectly normal beings, 
and find ourselves able to speak civilly and with 
interest to every one. How surprised our families 
would be could they see us in some of our moods! 
Perhaps the rush of academic and non-academic 
work is so great, that we really do have "nerves." 
But is not our lack of self-control due more often 
to the fact that here at College we forget to use 
our common sense? We forget how often we have 
laughed — and with some disgust — at a novelist's 
hero who thinks himself blessed with an "artistic 
temperament." There is something wrong with 
our point of view here at College, or we would not 
parade our "moods," do our duties when we feel 
like it, and only then, and long to have a reputation 
for being temperamental. Why can we not be as 
normal at College as at home? There we would 
resent being considered anything but healthy, sane, 
American women (with perhaps, more than the 
usual modicum of brains) ! Let's use our common 
sense, and develop our self-control. 


Come and Help. 
Every Monday afternoon Peter Bent Brigham 
Hospital of Boston sends one of its busy nurses out 
to Wellesley to help us make surgical dressings for 
the hospitals abroad. She is here from four until 
six. The first time she came, it was a novelty, 
people were curious, a good many came. The next 
time there were six, the last time five. It must 
have seemed very strange to her that only one- 
third of one per cent, of the girls cared enough to 
come. Of course there are call outs and committee 
meetings and rehearsals, of course we meant to go 
and forgot, and it is spring and we like to be out of 
doors, but if we can come to the Barn only a half 
an hour we can make fifteen or twenty sponges. 
There are three more Mondays. Let us show the 
nurse that we are not indifferent, even though we 
are busy. 1 9 1 7 . 


The situation in Europe has brought much dis- 
advantage upon teachers of modern language who 
rely upon the summer vacations for study abroad. 
Alumna? and others who are teachers of French will 
be glad to know of the ionises in the subject offered 
at the College this summer by Wellesley professors. 
The understanding is that special attention will be 
given to those points of greatest importance to 
teachers. M ( '. 

Mr. Phidelah Rice's reading of "Great Expecta- 
tions," held in Billings Hall, Thursday evening, May 
4, was an event eagerly looked forward to. Mr. Rice 
teaches in the Leland Powers School of Expression 
in Boston and came to us highly recommended by 
Leland Powers himself, who read "The Devil's 
Disciple" here sometime ago. Our highest expecta- 
tions of Mr. Rice were fulfilled. 

In view of the fact that such a reading as this is 
necessarily short, much of the story must be omitted, 
and some characters suffer in consequence. Pip, 
especially, was weakened by the omission. Mr. 
Rice portrayed excellently, the stages of Pip's de- 
velopment from the timid, oversensitive child who 
brings food and a file to the marshes at the com- 
mand of an escaped convict, to the polite, proud, 
snobbish youth who treats his old friend Joe, with 
worried coolness in London. The return of Pip's 
honest affection for Joe and his desire to stand faith- 
fully by his benefactor were intimated by Mr. Rice, 
but one misses the absolute devotion to Provis' 
safety given by Dickens. In Mr. Rice's hands, Pip 
is a passive individual around whom the action 
centers and without whose help it progresses. 

Mr. Rice played splendidly some of the minor 
characters, — stern Mr. Jaggers, who must be an- 
swered precisely, hopeful Herbert Pocket, who is 
always " looking about him," conceited Mr. Pumble- 
chook, who unhesitatingly appropriates the credit 
for everyone's else good fortune, and the perpetual 
scold, Mrs. Joe Gargery, who has "brought Pip up 
by hand." But Joe was pictured more sympathet- 
ically than any of the rest, and his patience, long- 
suffering and unselfishness were realistic and ap- 

M. V. B., 1918. 


On Tuesday, May 16, 1916, at 4.30, P.M., in 
Billings Hall, Miss Wheeler and Mr. Macdougall 
will give a recital of music of Shakespeare's time. 
There will be songs referred to in Shakespeare's 
plays, with tunes of the period and Mr. Macdougall 
will play on the clavichord some of the popular 
airs of that time. All members of the College and 
their friends are invited. 


The constitution of the Student Government 
Association provides that legislation passed by the 
association does not go into effect until approved 
by the Joint Council. The Sunday rules passed 
at the last meeting are, therefore, not yet in opera- 


for your canoe will give you many pleasant hours. 
A mahogany quality machine with a $50 tone for $1 5. 


Camp Alaqua, 

A Charming Summer Camp 

Screened Outdoor Sleeping Quarters Regular Camp Pro- 
gramme. Booklet on Request. Address: 


Arrangements /or study in Hygiene have been 
made with Dr. Evangeline W. Young. 


Why do you buy Post-Officc Money Orders or Express Money Orders 
and pay for the same when you can get New York drafts which are 
at least as available anywhere in the United States at no cost? 

We furnish these free Pi our depositors; to others who pay cash for 
I he same. 

CHAS. N. TAYLOR, President 

BENJ. H SANBORN, Vice-President 

B. W. GUERNSEY, Cashier 


June, 1916. 

Monday, June 5. 

9.15, A.M. Examinations. 

Art 13 A. L. R. 

French 10 (oral) Room 2 

Hygiene 13, 30 Hemenway Hall 

Mathematics 1 A, G, L, M, P, Q Billings Hall 

H, D, F Room 24 

C, J Room 28 

E, R Room 22 

H, K C. L. R. 

S Room 30 

T Room 20 

Mathematics 2 Room 29 

11.30 A.M. Final Papers. 
Art 13 
Mathematics 2, 3, 12 

2.00 P.M. Examinations. 
Biblical History 9 Room 24 

Economics 12 Room 22 

Latin 5 Room 24 

Musical Theory 7 Room 22 

Physics 2 Room 22 

4.15 P.M. Final Papers. 
Botany 4 

English Literature 6 
Geology 7 
German 6 

Tuesday, June 6. 

9.15 A.M. Examinations. 

German 1 Billings Hall 

2 Billings Hall 

5, 10 Room 24 

8, 16 Room 22 

11 Room 28 

History 15 A. L. R. 

Hygiene 19 Hemenway Hall 

2.00 P.M. Examinations. 
Botany 3 Field 

Chemistry 8 Room 24 

German 18 Room 24 

Greek 1 Room 22 

Hygiene 18 Hemenway Hall 

Musical Theory 1 Room 22 

Musical Theory 3 Billings Hall 

Philosophy 9 Room 22 

Zoology 7, 8 Room 24 

4.15 P.M. Final Papers. 
Botany 13 
English Literature 3 
History 23 
Philosophy 9 
Zoology 7 

Wednesday, June 7. 

9.15 A.M. Examinations. 

French 7 Room 27 

(Seniors and conflict with Geology 8) 

Hygiene 29 Abbott to Colville A. L. R. 

Conant to Grim C. L. R. 

Grimmer to Long Hemenway Hall 

Lord to Robinson, M. Room 24 

Robinson, R. to Stelle Room 22 

Stimets to Tschopik Room 20 

Tyson to Wolfe Room 30 

Wood to Zulauf Room 29 

Philosophy 6 Adams to Precourt Billings Hall 

Priest to Wright Room 28 

Philosophy 7 (Seniors only) Room 28 

Philosophy 16 Room 29 

11.30 A.M. Final Papers. 
Philosophy 16 

2.00 P.M. Examinations. 
English Composition 10 Room 24 

History 2 A. L. R. 

History 3 A Room 28 

B, C, D, E, F Billings Hall 

Hygiene 1 1 Hemenway Hall 

4.15 P.M. Final Papers. 
Astronomy 9 
Botany 2 
Geology 4 




Our Preparations For Spring Are Now Complete 


FOR — 


Special Attention is called to our Collection of Garments 
for Outing and Sport Wear at Reasonable Prices. 

Thursday, June 8. 
9.15 A.M. Examinations. 
Art 1, 3 A. L. R. 

French 15 (oral) Room 2 

German 9 Room 24 

Greek 3 Room 22 

History 13 Room 24 

Hygiene 1, 16 Hemenway Hall 

Mathematics 9, 13 Room 22 

Zoology 10 Room 24 

11.30 A.M. Final Papers. 
English Language 3 
English Literature 2 
Geology 1 
History 16 
Musical Theory 4 

2.00 P.M. Examinations. 
Chemistry I and 5 (Seniors only) Room 28 

English Literature 1 A. C, F Room 24 

B, D,E,G, H, K Billings Hall 
English Literature 4 A. L. R. 

English Literature 7 A. L. R. 

Hygiene 3 Hemenway Hall 

4.15 P.M. Final Papers. 
English Literature 4, 7 

Friday, June 9. 
9.15 A.M. Examinations. 
Education 6 

Adams-Roos Billings Hall 

Schenck-Ziebach Room 22 

English Composition 1 

Abbott-Cooper, I 

Hemenway Hall 
Crane-Grim C. L. R. 

Grinnan-Holbrook Room 20 
Holcombe-Johnson, A 

Room 2 1 
Johnson, E.-Koester 

Room 19 

Room 23 
Loftus-Mepham B. L. 2 

Merrill-Peabody Room 30 
Peacock-Risk Room 29 

Robathan-Scherer Room 25 
Schmidt-Shipley Room 2 
Shipman-Steinert Room 3 
Stelle-Thompson, D. 

Room 4 
Thompson, E. -Tyson 

Room 6 

Van Gorder-VVicker Room 8 

Williams, Yost Room 1 

Young, E. -Zulauf Room 7 

( See next column ) 

(Friday, June 9, continued) 

English Composition 2 

Alcock-Hershey A. L. R. 

Hildreth-Rowell G. L. R. 

St. Clair-Towl Room 26 

Towne-ZepHer Room 27 

English Composition 4 

A Room 28 

B, C Room 24 

Hygiene 9 

11.30 A.M. Final Papers. 

2.00 P.M. Examinations. 

Botany 1, 12 B. Annex 

Economics I Room 24 
(Seniors anil conflict with Latin 1 7 and Philosophy 7) 

Education 1 Room 24 

English Composition 3 Room 24 

German 12 Room 24 

Greek 14 Room 22 

Italian 2 Room 22 

Philosophy 17 Room 28 

Spanish 2 Room 22 

Zoology 11 Hemenway Hall 

4.15 P.M. Final Papers. 

Astronomy 5 
Hygiene 20 
Latin 16 
Physics 8 

Saturday, June io. 
9.15 A.M. Examinations. 

German 13 
Greek 13 
History 22 
Hygiene 15 
Italian I 

Room 24 
A. L. R. 
A. L. R. 

Hemenway Hall 
Room 24 

Physics I (Seniors and conflict with Chemis- 
try 1) A. L. R. 
Spanish I Room 24 

11.30 A.M. Final Papers. 

Chemistry 7 
History 14 
Latin 18 

Musical Theory 17 
Philosophy 12 

(Continued on page 4) 


(Continued from page 3) 

2.00 P.M. Examinations. 

French i A. B, C, D A. L. R. 

French I E Billings Hall 

French 2 Room 24 

French 4 Room 28 

French 3, 5 Billings Hall 

French 12 (oral) Rooms 2 and 4 

French 24, 29 Billings Hall 

German 32 Room 28 

Hygiene 4 Hemenway Hall 

Zoology 2 Room 28 
(Seniors and conflict with Chemistry 4, 5) 

4.15 P.M. Final Papers. 
Archaeology I, all Seniors 
Art 4 

Art to, all Seniors 
Economics 7, 10, all Seniors 
Education 5, 4 
English Language 4 
English Literature 10, 14, 23 
English Literature 19, 20, all Seniors 
Geology 3, all Seniors 
German 32 

Greek 5, 8, all Seniors 
History 7, all Seniors 
Hygiene 12 

Italian 5, 8, all Seniors 
Latin 10 
Mathematics 7 

Musical Theory 12, 20, all Seniors 
Philosophy 10, all Seniors 
Spanish 3 

Monday, June 12. 
9.15 A.M. Examinations. 

Biblical History I 

Abbey-Thayer Billings Hall 

Thibaudeau-Woodfill Room 21 

Biblical History 3 

Adams-Harbison A. L. R. 

Hechinger-Murray C. L. R. 

Nichols-Wright, M. G. L. R. 

Biblical History 4 Room 24 

Biblical History 5 Room 21 

Biblical History IO 

Abelson-Dibble Room 22 

Dickson-Johnson, E. Room 28 

Jones-Mitchell, H. Room 20 

Moller-Rice, H. Room 30 

Roberts- Vincent Room 27 

Vogelius-Zepfler Room 29 

1 1.30 A.M. Final Papers. 
Economics 7, except Seniors 
Hygiene 25 

2.00 P.M. Examinations. 

I listory 4 Room 28 

1 1\ giene 6 I temenway 1 tall 

Latin 14 Room 2 

Musi( .il I heory 2 Hillings Hall 

Musii il I heorj 15 Room 24 

Philosophy 10 Room 24 

4.15 P.M. Final Papers. 

Ait 1, ex< ' pi Senioi 

( .eulogy 3. excepl Seniors 
Philosoph) ro, exi epl Seniors 

I I I.M'Vi . |l M. I3. 

'1 1 t \.\l . Examinal ions. 
Latin i 

La1 mi 1 1 

Room 24 
Room 2K 

1 1.30 A.M. I inil Pa] ■ 
Ei on. ,mm. to ■ cepl 
I ngli li I up 
I in ek 4 
Italian 5, ex< epl Si 





546 FIFTH AVE., at 45th ST., NEW YORK CITY 



Distinctive wearing apparel, particularly 
adapted to meet the requirements of 



ALSO 1305 F ST., N. W., WASHINGTON, D. C. 





2.00 P.M. Examinations. 
Chemistry i Billings Hall 

Physics i A. L. R. 

Wednesday, June 14. 

9.15 A.M. Examinations. 
Chemistry 4, 5 C. L. R. 

Zoology 2 Hemenway Hall 

11.30 A.M. Final Papers. 
Archaeology 1, except Seniors. 
Musical Theory 20, except Seniors 

2.00 P.M. Examinations. 
Botany 5 Field 

Zoology 1 Billings Hall 

Thursday, June 15. 

9.15 A.M. Examinations. 
Economics 1 Rooms 24 and 28 

Hygiene 7 Hemenway Hall 

Latin 17 Billings Hall 

Philosophy 7 Billings Hall 

11.30 A.M. Final Papers. 
History 7, except Seniors 

2.00 P.M. Examinations. 
French 7 
Geology 8 
Philosophy 3 

4.15 P.M. Final Papers. 
Biblical History 12 
English Literature 19, except Seniors 
Greek 8, except Seniors 
Italian 8, except Seniors 
Musical Theory 12, except Seniors 


the last examination of the examination period. 
If the reason assigned is judged adequate by the 
Academic Council, the student will incur a 'de- 
ficiency;' if the reason is judged inadequate, the 
student will incur a 'default,' or 'condition.' If a 
student fails to make an explanation within the 
time specified, the case will be treated as if the ex- 
planation had been inadequate." (See Part B, 
III, 6.) 

"A student who has been present at an examina- 
tion long enough to see the examination paper 
will not be considered as absent from examination." 
(See Part B, III, 8.) 


Room 24 

G. L. 


A student who finds that two of her examina- 
tions are posted for the same time is asked to write 
a note to the College Recorder, stating the sub- 
jects between which the conflict occurs, and to 
place it in the box on the door of 53 Administra- 
tion Building, on or before Monday, May 15. 

The schedule giving the dates for these extra 
examinations will be posted on the Official Bulle- 
tin about May 22. 

Mary Frazer Smith, 

College Recorder. 

ftfje Walnut Hill School 


Careful preparation for all the colleges for women. Ex- 
perienced teachers. Healthful location. Ample grounds and 
good buildings. Catalogue with pictures sent on request. 

MISS MARJORIE HISCOX. Assistant Principal. 

Unless notified to the contrary, students 
should take to examinations neither books 
nor paper of any kind. 

Blank books and not loose paper arc to be used 
for examinations. These blank books will be fur- 
nished by the examiner in the classroom. 

Attention is called to the following legislation 
quoted from the Official Circular of Information: 

"A student who is absent from .111 examination 

(or fails to hand in a final paper .it the appointed 

time) 11111st send a letter of explanation to the Dean 

&0| filer than 1 went v-four hours after the (lose of 

:: :: BUY YOUR :: :: 


and have them carefully fitted at 


Also Dainty Lingerie for 
Commencemen t 







Oli, our Wellesley conversation 
Is a source of information 
That completes our education 
In such ways, as amaze. 

"Thrilled to death, do let me see your ring"- 

" You got it in the vill, you say.''" — 

"The surest sign of spring!" 

"Not paid yet?" — "My dear, that girl's a whizz"- 

"I've not a thing to wear to-day "- 

"Ten papers and a quiz!" 

Oh, our Wellesley conversation 
Is a source of information 
That completes our education 
As you see, easily. 

"Going to Prom?" — "Please start a bath for me"- 

" I've got to get my rain-coat first" — 

"She's gone to Sally's tea." 

"Sh, sh, sh," — "It's cheap at half the price" — ■ 

"Just take him down on Tupelo" — 

"How can I break the ice?" 

Oh, our Wellesley conversation 
Is a source of information 
That completes our education 
Very well, you can tell. 

"Gave her F?" — "How marv! She made the 

crew" — 
"Please save a place at lunch for me"- 
"We ate your laundry, Sue!" 
"Where on earth can my umbrella be?" 
"She caught the one o'clock to town" — 
"Oh, such frivolity!" 

For our Wellesley conversation 
Is a source of information 
That completes our education — 
That will do, now we're through. 

Wellesley Hells. 

If you've ever lived in Wellesley and know its cus- 
toms well, 

There's a part of it you can't forget, the busy, buz- 
zing bell. 

Oh! from morn 'till night it clings to you, through- 
out a college day, 

Always pressing you to hurry, hurry faster on your 

Of all the bells the liveliest, most hurried bell of 

Is the belle that goes to Boston, Mass., to squander 

every penny. 
There are bells all day, and then you think you're 

safe 'til morning light. 
But you're startled from your slumbers sweet, by 

the fire-bell in the night. 

You'll surely find at Wellesley, bells of every tone, 
Bells that you rejoice to hear, and bells that make 

you groan. 
Tho' new Freshmen each September come, and 

Seniors leave each June, 
The busy, buzzing Well sley bells ring out their 

same old tune. 


Noisy bells, ting-a-ling, 
Quiet bells, still they ring, 

Oh! the ever-present, everlasting, endless Welles- 
ley bells. 






65-69 Summer Street 


Reg. U. S. Patent Office, 1912 

Are extremely comfortable 
and at the same time good 
looking. In all styles. .:. 



7 Temple Place BOSTON 15 West Street 

Academic Gowns and Hoods 
Cotrell & Leonard 


Official Makers of Academic 
Dress to Wellesley, Radcliffe, 
Mount Holyoke, Bryn Mawr, 
Barnard, Goucher College, Har- 
vard, Yale, Princeton, Cornel], Univ. of Pa., Dart- 
mouth, Brown, Williams, Amherst, Colorado Col- 
lege, Stanford and the others. 

Correct Hoods for all Degrees, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., etc. 
Illustrated Bulletins, Samples, etc., on Request. 


but limited purses, our stock is peculiarly adapted. 
Thousands of the latest ideas, 

$1.00 to $10.00 


Summer St., 



Beautiful Dining-Room and all the Com- 
forts that can be had at Home. 



FROM 3 TO 5 

STURTEVANT & HALEY, Beef and Supply 
Company, 38 and 40 Faneuil Hall Market, 
Boston. Telephone, 933 Richmond. Hotel 
Sullies a Specialty. 

Temple Place. Lunch, 11 to 3. Afternoon 
Tea, 3 to 5. Home-made Bread, Cake, Pies, etc., 
Served and on Sale. 


South IMatlek, IVlass. 

One mile from Wellesley College. 

BREAKFAST from < to •. LUNCH 1 to 2. 

DINNER *.3t to 7.3*. Tea-room open J to 5. 

Tel. Natick 8610 MISS HARRIS, Manager. 


Osteopathic Physician 

For Appointment* Phone Newton Weet 277-6 



Wellesley has been particularly fortunate this 
spring in having her religious services conducted by 
such speakers as Dr. Hugh Black, Dr. G. A. John- 
ston Ross, representatives of the leading theolog- 
ical schools of the East, and men who are distinctly- 
able, therefore, to cope with the religious problems 
of the twentieth century student. Another man of 
similar capabilities, President W. D. McKenzie 
of Hartford Theological Seminary, addressed the 
College on May 7. 

President McKenzie's message was that scien- 
tists, seeing in evolution the manifestation of rea- 
sonable construction and purposeful and progres- 
sive movement, are confirming the belief of the 
greatest Christian minds of history that our world 
is developing in accord with a clearly defined pro- 
gram. Though this program is vast beyond our 
comprehension, we realize that through it God has 
made man intelligent and free and must, therefore, 
use that intelligence and freedom in the next steps 
of progress. Evidently while evil exists and man 
enjoys the privilege of choice, God's program must 
be flexible in choice, but we may feel confident that 
it is nevertheless fixed in far-off event. Our duty 
is to discover our individual place on the program 
and, having found it, to submit ourselves to Him as 
a part of His material for development. 


At vespers, Sunday evening, May 7, the College 
was addressed by Miss Clarissa Spencer. Miss 
Spencer's subject was the Conference at Panama. 
She spoke of the great need for Christian work 
among women in South and Latin America. The 
special phase of Christian work which Miss Spencer 
stressed was the Young Woman's Christian As- 



Miss Streibert led the question meeting at Bil- 
lings Hall, Wednesday evening, May 3. Questions 
were asked concerning prayer, church membership, 
the necessity of religion, the belief in a personal 
God, and many other things that puzzle us. Miss 
Streibert's answers were in every case thoughtful 
and very helpful and the meeting was in every way 
a most profitable one. 


At the village meeting on May 3, Miriam Vedder 
spoke on the subject "Heirs of God." As "heirs of 
God and joint heirs with Christ," our inheritance 
consists of two sorts of things: the first one is 
strength and vision and love, the second, a share of 
that task whose end is to make eternally real things 



£Zhe (Specialty <SAop -of Oriaiiiatioad 


Sports Apparel 

Hats for 
Sports, Tailleur 

Costume Wear, 







Hosiery, Gloves, 

Neckwear and 


Apres Midi and dansant frocks specially adapted to the leisure needs of the jeune fille. 
Charmingly new adaptations of the Goya motif, the Bretonoe peasant theme, the Louis 
Seize and Chinese influences. 

Tailleurs developed along sports lines with a simplicity in harmony with the tailleur 
needs of the girl in college, 



that are beautiful and right. Not accepting the 
first kind is, for us, missing out on all there really is 
in living; not accepting, with all it means, the task, 
is, for us, missing out of what might be the unify- 
ing purpose of living. However, acceptance of heir- 
ship involves the condition " If we suffer with Him." 
Only the people who aren't afraid of that price 
when it is demanded ever know fully the riches of 
the inheritance. But it gives what is worth the cost: 
the joy of having things that grow always more 
beautiful, the joy of the ability to share them, the 
joy of a faith in people, and the joy of the peace 
that comes from setting your face in the right di- 
rection, and going ahead, not afraid. 


as a "most fascinating speaker, thrilling and ap- 
pealing." A cordial invitation to hear Miss Burke 
is extended to all members of the College. 
Margaret A. Blair, 
Chairman War Relief Committee. 

Miss Kathleen Burke, Honorary Secretary of the 
Scottish Women's Hospitals, will speak at the 
Agora House at 3.30 P.M., Sunday, May 14, on 
the work of war-relief done by British women in 
France, Serbia and Corsica. Miss Burke is men- 
tioned by a Wellesley alumna who heard her speak 
at the Women's University Club in New York, 

Lost: On Tuesday, May 2, a Conklin self- 
filling pen, with gold band on cap engraved "Doro- 
thy S. Greene." Finder please return to 58 Lake 
House. Reward. 


298 Boylston Street, Boston, 

Announces a display to be held in the Inn, 

THURSDAY and FRIDAY, MAY n and 12, 

Consisting of her original models in 

APPAREL suitable for the smart college girl. 


Telephone 409-R Wellealey 


Look for the Brown Gars 
PERKINS GARAGE, «» ctr.i st.. w.ii-1., 


65 Linden Street, West, Wellesley, Mass. 

JOHN A. FRASER, Pro*. Telephone 597 


Wellesley Square. 


Dry Goods, Fancy Goods, Novelties 


The Waban Building, :: Wellesley 


tailor b. L. KARTT furrier 

Opp. Post Office. Wellesley Square. Tel. Well. 211-R. 

Woolens. Worsteds and Broadcloth Suits, or Separate Skirt 
made to order at reasonable prices. All kinds of Silk Dresses. 
Wraps, Suits and Waists dry cleansed, dyed and pressed. 
Altering and remodeling of all kinds of Ladies' Garments a 
specialty. All kinds of Furs repaired and remodelled In the 
latest styles. 

Tailby & Sons, Prop., Wellesley, Mass. Office, 
555 Washington St. Tel. 44-2. Conservatories, 
103 Linden St. Tel. 44-1. Orders by Mail or 
Otherwise are Given Prompt Attention. 



E. A. DAVIS & CO. 


Nichols' Studio and Frame Shop, 

The logical place to go for everything Photographic. 

: : : :REMEMBER! : : : 


Carries a full line of 

Choice Fruit and Confectionery 

Groceries and Vegetables with fresh Butter, Milk 
Eggs and Cheese Daily. 
Free Delivery. 567 Washington St., Wellesley. 

Tel. 138-W 




'03. Pendleton — Bruce. On April 28, in 
Chicago, Lillian H. Bruce to Charles S. Pendleton. 

'12. Dawson — Yocom. On November 3, 1915, 
Margaret Yocom to Alfred J. Dawson. 

'14. Brown — Abbott. On April 26, at Sioux 
Falls, S. D., Ann Abbott to Rush A. Brown. 


'04. On April 2, 1915, a daughter, Mary Follett, 
to Mrs. S. T. Orton (Mary P. Follett). 

'07. On April 14, a son, John Condit, to Mrs. 
E. Roscoe Shrader (Elisabeth Condit). 

'10. On April 9, a daughter, Margaret Elizabeth, 
to Mrs. Richard H. Marr (Irma R. Bonning). 

'10. On March 24, a son, James Albert, to Mrs. 
Albert G. Saalfield (Elizabeth M. Robinson). 

'12. On April 10, at Red Oak, Iowa, a second 
son, Cole Hayward, to Mrs. H. C. Houghton 
(Dorothy Deemer). 


On July 26, 1915, at Saddle River, N. J., Nellie 
S. Farwell, 1880-81. 

On February 9, 1915, at Texas City, Texas, Mary 
Allen Koerper, 1893-95. 

On April 9, 1916, Mrs. Frank Nelson, mother of 
Kate W. Nelson Francis, 1895. 


Fanny Thompson Pendleton. 
Died in Westerly, R. I., April 2, 1916. Wellesley 
15. A, 1891. Cornell, M.A., '93. 

The members of the class of '91 who were in- 
timately associated with Fanny Pendleton will all 
bear witness to the high standard of her scholarship 
and the many fine attributes of her character. Quiet 
and unassuming in manner, she gained for herself 
many warm friends, and these friendships have re- 
mained unbroken in the passing of the years. 

Faithful in her home life in all the relations of 
an only daughter, she yet found time to identify 
herself with the varied interests of her native town, 
and lived a most busy and useful life. 

We may truly say that Wellesley has lost a loyal 
daughter and the class of '91 a faithful sister. 
Signed for the Class of 91, 

Emily L. Eldridge, 
Bertha Palmer Lane. 


'80. Mrs. Norman F. Thompson (Adaline Emer- 
son), 427 Church St., Rockford, 111. (Correction.) 

'00. Florence Halsey, to Midland Park, N. J. 

'00. Mrs. Walter D. Makepeace (Ethel Sperry), 
to 161 Prospect St., Waterbury, Conn. 

'02. Mrs. Harry O. Osgood (Marcia C. Mcln- 
tire), to 10 Orchard St., Peabody, Mass. 

'02. Mrs. Hugh L. Walthall (Mary B. Storm), 
Care Lieutenant Hugh L. Walthall, U. S. A., Care 
Adjt. Gen. of the Army, Washington, D. C. 

'03. Helen Hall, to 917 West Fifth St., Plain- 
field, N. J. 

'03. Mrs. W. H. Foster (Julia Ham), to 5 How- 
ard St., Brookfield, Mass. 

'03. Carrie Holt, 35 Irma Ave., Watertown, 

'03. Eugenia Locke, 322 Hyde Park Ave., For- 
est Hills, Mass. 

'03. Mrs. J. R. Littleton (Mary Marland), 
McDowell St., The Hill, Augusta, Ga. 

'04. Mrs. Samuel T. Orton (Mary P. Follett), 
441 1 Pine St., West Philadelphia. 

'05. Mrs. Theodore H. Mastin (Bess Halsey), 
to Midland Park, N. J. (Correction.) 

'05. Mrs. Herbert T. Muzzy (Olive Nevin), 
1 1 19 W. Twenty-ninth St., Los Angeles, Cal. 

'05. Mrs. Linwood H. Cushman (Harriet Rol- 
lins;, 64 Court St., Ellsworth, Me. 

'05. Mrs. Harold A. Brown (Helen L. Daniels), 
to 85 Brookside Ave., Caldwell, N. J. 

'05. Mrs. Joseph M. T. Childrey (Helen L. 
Robertson), 37 King's Highway, East, Haddon- 
fielcl, N. J. 

'05. Mrs. Lucien P. Libby (Harriet C. Foss), to 
22 Bramhall St., Portland, Me. 

'05. Jeanette Eckman, Hillcrest, Wilmington, 

'05. Mrs. Hiram W. Palmer (Florence Cantieny), 
to 1774 Capitol Ave., St. Paul, Minn. 


A. Estelle Glancy, 1905. 

Miss A. Estelle Glancy, '05, now on the staff of the 
National Observatory of the Argentine Republic 
in South America, is one of the small group of 
Wellesley astronomers. 

She decided in her undergraduate days to fit 
herself to become a computer. To this end she took 
her major in mathematics, mathematical physics 
and astronomy. 

The position she accepted after graduation was 
that of "Watson Assistant" at the Students' Ob- 
servatory, Berkeley, California. The distinguished 
astronomer, Professor Watson of Ann Arbor, 
Michigan, discovered, one after the other, a group 
of asteroids at a time when few of these little 
planets, whose orbits lie between Mars and Jupiter, 
were known. Later hundreds have been discovered, 
— in Professor Watson's day the "Asteroid Hunters" 
discovered scores — thus making it extremely difficult 
to keep track of them. This astronomer determined 
that his planets should not become lost in the depths 
of space, and so he left in his will a sum to endow his 
asteroids, that is, to pay computers to keep up the 
calculations of their places in their orbits, allowing 
for all the perturbations caused by their neighbors, 
especially their giant neighbor, Jupiter. This 
fund was placed in charge of the University of 
California, and Miss Glancy became Watson com- 
puter. She wisely took the opportunity to con- 
tinue her studies; 1908 to 1910 she spent on Mt. 
Hamilton at Lick Observatory, and in 1913 she 
took her doctor's degree, her thesis being "On V. 
Zeipel's Theory of the Perturbations of Minor 
Planets of the Hecuba Group." 

During this time eight bulletins of the Lick Ob- 
servatory contain her work on the orbits of comets, 
and several others give the ephemeris of minor 

The Cordoba Observatory of the Argentine 
Republic has always been under American leader- 
ship, doing large pieces of work on the stars of the 
southern sky. Miss Glancy accepted a position 
offered her there on the staff of Director Perrine. 
Her major work is connected with determining 
the exact position of the equinox. S. F. W. 


Miss Hart sends to College News some ex- 
tracts from a letter received from Mrs. Caroline 
Rogers Hill. Mrs. Hill's permanent address is: 
Comptoir National d'Escompte de Paris, 2 Place de 
l'Opera, Paris, France. 

" I am wondering if the Wellesley girls would care 
to work for us in their own homes during the sum- 
mer. If the two new lists, which I am enclosing to 
you — list of clothing of which we are always in need 
and list of articles — could be published in College 
News it might bring some results. 

"I am mailing to you a pattern of a sack for 
clothing for little boys and little girls. If the Welles- 
ley girls could send me five hundred of each I would 
be very happy. The material to be chosen should 
be either a stout brown linen or denim and the sew- 
ing should be strong. We have great need of these 
sacks and cannot afford to buy the material here. 
Divided up among twelve hundred girls the ex- 
pense would not be very large. We should be so 
grateful for this contribution. 

"As time goes on I am more and more convinced 
of the usefulness of the work being done by our 
committee and of its constructive value for the fu- 
ture. We are having new cases constantly, some of 
them most interesting. A little boy of eight years 
old was sent to our care last week, who had lost a 
leg as the result of an injury by a bomb, received 
when playing before his home 'somewhere in France.' 
Two other cases are those of sisters, who were set 
down from the firing line, who lay for days in a 
lethargy, unable to eat or to speak or even to move. 
We feel they were very near the edge, but both have 
responded and are now up and about, though still 
emaciated, fragile little pieces of humanity. One 
gets entirely disillusioned as to how lack of food, 
fear, exposure to cold and an irregular life affects a 
child. It is much more subtle, I can assure you, 
than what one imagines from the pictures one sees 
in the war posters, and much more difficult to de- 
scribe than you would think. I can only say that it 
seemed like walking beside a little ghost yesterday 
when I took one of these little girls, holding her on 
my arm, into the garden at La Jonchere, the sana- 
torium of our committee under the protection of 
Mrs. Bliss. We have two cases of children who are 
losing their eyesight as a result of the life of priva- 
tion. We are hoping that they will respond to the 
treatment that is being given them, but are not 

"Our needs are going to be very urgent for the 
coming year, and we are beginning already to think 
of the winter and are writing to America to urge our 
friends to continue their interest, to stir up new inter- 
est in the work and to encourage generosity towards 

us Westover School is paying for the 

support of one colony. Milton Academy for Boys, 
through the efforts of Mr. Hunt, have adopted ten 
of the children under my protection, sending me 
$72 a year for each child. We accept no govern- 
ment allocation for the children, as does the society 
represented by the ladies of whom you spoke and 
therefore we must ask each marraine for six dollars 
a month. 

"With kindest regards to all my Wellesley friends, 
Caroline Rogers Hill, 1900." 

List of Articles Needed by the Comite Fran- 
co-Americain Pour La Protection Des En- 
fants De La Frontiere, 77 Rue d'Amster- 
dam, Paris. 

Uncut Materials: 

Cotton flannel for neglige shirts and underwear. 
Heavy unbleached cotton cloth for sheets. 
Lighter weight unbleached cotton cloth for under- 
wear and boys' neglige shirts. 
Light weight woolen material for little girls' 
dresses. (Serge.) Corduroy with which to make 
boys' suits. Heavy woolen material with which 
to make boys' and girls' capes, preferably dark 
color. Heavy black sateen for pinafores. Dark 
blue and white checked gingham for pinafores or 
dresses. (Only heavy quality can be used.) 


Heavy shoes for boys and girls from two years to 
eighteen years of age. Felt slippers. Heavy- 
woolen and heavy cotton socks and stockings for 
children from two to eighteen years of age. Chil- 
dren's coarse handkerchiefs. Wool sweaters for 
boys and girls from two to fifteen years of age. 
Blankets. Other clothing according to accom- 
panying list. 


Wool to be knitted into stockings, sweaters and 
caps. Black, gray and brown darning cotton and 
wool. Black and white thread for mending chil- 
dren's clothes. New combs, hair-brushes, tooth- 
brushes, scrubbing-brushes, hand-brushes. Soap 
for toilet and household use. (Ivory, Welcome 
and Naphtha, etc.). Washcloths. Shoe blacking. 
N. B. As the clothing is submitted to both hard 
wear and washing, the committee would be extreme- 
ly grateful for substantial quality of materials. 


Shipping Directions: 

All shipments to France and her Allies must be 
delivered to "War Relief Clearing House for 
France and her Allies at 133 Charlton Street, 
New \ ork City." Fxpress charges must be pre- 
paid to 133 Charlton Street, New York. 

Boxes to be Marked: 

American Relief Clearing House, 5 Rue Francois 
I er, Paris, France. Comite Franco- Americain 
Enfants de la Frontiere. 

Please note two lists must be forwarded for each 
box, one to be put IN the box the last thing before 
top is nailed on; one to be mailed to the Comite 
Franco-Americain for Frontier Children, 77 Rue 
d'Amsterdam, Paris. Transportation New York 
to France gratis. 

girl's outfit. 
(Numbers refer to Butterick patterns.) 
1 warm cape (6163) dark navy blue or grey pre- 

1 sweater, 1 pair strong shoes, 3 pairs woolen 
stockings, 1 pair felt slippers without heels. 
Necessary linen (3 chemises(2956), 3 open drawers 
(° 2 95)> 3 nightgowns (5220), cotton for summer., 
flannelette for winter, 3 underwaists as shown 
in boys' patterns (6626) heavy unbleached cotton, 
6 handkerchiefs. 

3 long-sleeved pinafore aprons made of black sat- 
een (6574), pleats instead of fulness, 1 pocket. 
Neck and armholes to be made larger than pat- 
tern, with fulness in sleeves, band cuffs. 

2 woolen or flannelette dresses (6424), girdle at 
waist line after twelve years of age, detachable 
white pique collar desirable. 

2 petticoats of cotton flannel or wool, for winter 

3 table napkins, 1 comb, brush, tooth-brush, soap 
(Ivory preferable). 


3 pairs socks (woolen), I pair strong shoes, very 
heavy and durable coarse leather, 1 pair felt slip- 
pers, without heels. 

2 nightgowns, flannelette for winter, long sleeves, 
(6270) heavy unbleached cotton for summer. 
These nightgowns should be extra length. 

3 pairs heavy unbleached cotton underdrawers, 
or cotton flannel, short, like running pants. These 
underdrawers should be the same pattern as the 
trousers, open in front, not on the side. 

3 neglige shirts of heavy unbleached cotton, 3 
neglige shin-, of flannelette, regular neglige shirt 
pattern for both, with longer tails than American 
shirts, band, collar and cuffs. 

3 pinafore aprons with long sleeves, stout black 
sateen preferable, especially for hoys over ten 
(6574). Pleats instead of gathers, I pocket. 
Armholes larger t han patterns. Fulness in sleeves, 
to allow them to lie worn over corduroy suit, 
band cuffs. 

1 stout corduroy suit, extra trousers, coal to but- 
toii high in neck, so no collar will lie necessary on 
shirt (6574). No pleats on jacket, but belt de- 
sirable. Trousers to open in trout , not at the side. 


Tel. Oxford 3200 



Sports Suits, Sports Coats, Sports Dresses, 
Sports Hats, Sports Skirts, Sports Shoes, 
Bathing Suits and Caps, Driving and Golf 
Gloves, Middies and Smocks and Sports Veils 


Tennis Rackets, Tennis Balls, Golf Clubs, Golf Balls, Golf Bags, Fishing 
Tackle, Canoes, Oars, Campers' Outfits, Archery Sets, Banners for 
Camp and Bungalow, Bicycles, Cameras and the things that go with them. 


1 comb, brush, tooth-brush, soap (Ivory pre- 
ferred), 4 towels. 

3 napkins, 1 cap, 1 sweater and cape dark blue, 
warm woolen material with hood, I leather belt. 


The Tech Show of the Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology has arranged for a performance of 
this year's musical comedy "M 34," to be given in 
Wellesley, the afternoon of Saturday, May 13. 
This performance, which is to be followed by danc- 
ing, will be given at the Town Hall at 2 P.M. 

"M 34" represents a hypothetical course at 
Tech, and deals largely with college life. Bob 
Baxter, the hero, while attending an illustrated 
lecture on "Gold, Its Occurrence and Uses," falls 
asleep; and the audience is carried with him in his 
dream. The scenes shift quickly from the center 
of the earth to Greece, the (Jarden of Love, Ari- 
zona, the Magnetic Pole, and the New Technology 
on the Charles. 

Mr. J. F. Staub, '16, who has already achieved 
considerable lame in dramatics, takes the part of 
Miss Angelle, the fair co-ed; and J. P. (iardner, 
'17, is again premier danseuse. All nine scenes of 
the play were designed and partly executed by 
students, and represent the most advanced ideas 
in modern stage craft. The costumes were made to 
harmonize with the stage settings, and to obtain 
the best possible color schemes it was found neces- 
sary to have the materials specially dyed. 

All the music and lyrics are original, and all 
female parts in the production are taken by Tech 
men. The dancing is a feature of the show, and the 
ballet is said to lie the best ever developed at Tech. 

"M 34" has already been produced in Providence. 
Northampton, Boston and Maiden, and has every- 
where been successful. The play was particularly 
well received at Northampton, where the audience 
was composed largely of Smith students. 

The company of the show consists of over a 
hundred men, many of them taking the part of 
girls in the play. 

Because of the small size of the stage parts of the 
show will have to be omitted. 

Tickets on sale at Morgan's Drug Store. 


Of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology 


Will show the newest ideas in 



May 15th and 16th 



A. SHUMA\ & CO. 





Houghton-Gorney Co., Florists, 

119 Tremont St., Park St. Church. Boston 

Talaphonea:— Haymarket HI I, 3312 

Will be given at the